Biosocial Criminology: 1st Edition (Hardback) book cover

Biosocial Criminology

1st Edition

Edited by Matt DeLisi, Michael G. Vaughn

Routledge

1,972 pages | 132 B/W Illus.

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Description

Biosocial criminologists seek to explain crime (and related anti-social behaviour) by exploring both biological and environmental factors. Combining perspectives from mainstream Criminology and Sociology, with contributions from those working in disciplines such as Genetics, Neuropsychology, and Evolutionary Psychology, Biosocial Criminology is now a well-established—if heterogeneous and contentious—field of study. As Biosocial Criminology continues to develop, this new title from Routledge, edited by two distinguished scholars, meets the need for an authoritative, one-stop reference work to make sense of the wide range of approaches, theories, and concepts that have contributed to its growth.

In four volumes, the collection assembles the best and most influential empirical, theoretical, and political contributions made by biosocial criminologists from around the world. The gathered works cover not only the history of Biosocial Criminology and cutting-edge theories, but also explore a variety of research methods used by leading scholars and the rich data generated by their rigorous empirical work.

With a full index, together with a comprehensive introduction, newly written by the editors, which places the collected material in its historical and intellectual context, Biosocial Criminology is an essential work of reference. The collection will be particularly useful as a database allowing scattered and often fugitive material to be easily located. It will also be welcomed as a crucial tool permitting rapid access to less familiar—and sometimes overlooked—texts. For researchers, students, and policy-makers, it is an essential one-stop research and pedagogic resource.

Table of Contents

Volume I: Conceptual and Empirical Foundations

1. F. A. Kellor, ‘Criminal Anthropology in its Relation to Criminal Jurisprudence’, American Journal of Sociology, 1899, 4, 4, 515–27.

2. A. D. Sheffield, ‘The So-called Criminal Type’, American Journal of Sociology, 1912, 18, 3, 381–90.

3. M. H. Erickson, ‘Some Aspects of Abandonment, Feeble-mindedness, and Crime’, American Journal of Sociology, 1931, 36, 758–69.

4. A. Lindesmith and Y. Levin, ‘The Lombrosian Myth in Criminology’, American Journal of Sociology, 1937, 653–71.

5. R. K. Merton and M. F. Ashley-Montagu, ‘Crime and the Anthropologist’, American Anthropologist, 1940, 42, 3, 384–408.

6. H. G. Gough, ‘A Sociological Theory of Psychopathy’, American Journal of Sociology, 1948, 53, 359–66.

7. I. Nachshon, ‘Toward Biosocial Approaches in Criminology’, Journal of Social and Biological Structures, 1982, 5, 1, 1–9.

8. S. A. Mednick and K. M. Finello, ‘Biological Factors and Crime: Implications for Forensic Psychiatry’, International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 1983, 6, 1, 1–15.

9. D. C. Rowe and D. W. Osgood, ‘Heredity and Sociological Theories of Delinquency: A Reconsideration’, American Sociological Review, 1984, 526–40.

10. L. F. DiLalla and I. I. Gottesman, ‘Heterogeneity of Causes for Delinquency and Criminality: Lifespan Perspectives’, Development and Psychopathology, 1989, 1, 4, 339–49.

11. A. Raine, P. Brennan, and S. A. Mednick, ‘Birth Complications Combined With Early Maternal Rejection at Age 1 Year Predispose to Violent Crime at Age 18 years’, Archives of General Psychiatry, 1994, 51, 12, 984–88.

12. P. A. Brennan and A. Raine, ‘Biosocial Bases of Antisocial Behavior: Psychophysiological, Neurological, and Cognitive Factors’, Clinical Psychology Review, 1997, 17, 6, 589–604.

13. E. Turkheimer, ‘Heritability and Biological Explanation’, Psychological Review, 1998, 105, 4, 782–91.

14. L. F. DiLalla, ‘Behavior Genetics of Aggression in Children: Review and Future Directions’, Developmental Review, 2002, 22, 4, 593–622.

15. E. M. Cale and S. O. Lilienfeld, ‘Sex Differences in Psychopathy and Antisocial Personality Disorder: A Review and Integration’, Clinical Psychology Review, 2002, 22, 8, 1179–207.

16. A. Caspi, J. McClay, T. E. Moffitt, J. Mill, J. Martin, I. W. Craig, and R. Poulton, ‘Role of Genotype in the Cycle of Violence in Maltreated Children’, Science, 2002, 297, 851–4.

17. R. E. Tremblay, D. S. Nagin, J. R. Séguin, M. Zoccolillo, P. D. Zelazo, M. Boivin, and C. Japel, ‘Physical Aggression During Early Childhood: Trajectories and Predictors’, Pediatrics, 2004, 114, 1, e43–e50.

18. M. Rutter, ‘Commentary: What is the Meaning and Utility of the Psychopathy Concept?’, Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 2005, 33, 4, 499–503.

19. A. Meyer-Lindenberg, J. W. Buckholtz, B. Kolachana, A. R. Hariri, L. Pezawas, G. Blasi, and D. R. Weinberger ‘Neural Mechanisms of Genetic Risk for Impulsivity and Violence in Humans’, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 2006, 103, 16, 6269–74.

20. J. P. Wright, K. M. Beaver, M. DeLisi, M. G. Vaughn, D. Boisvert, and J. Vaske, ‘Lombroso’s Legacy: The Miseducation of Criminologists’, Journal of Criminal Justice Education, 2008, 19, 3, 325–38.

21. M. DeLisi, J. P. Wright, M. G. Vaughn, and K. M. Beaver, ‘Copernican Criminology’, The Criminologist, 2009, 34, 1, 14–16.

22. J. Belsky, C. Jonassaint, M. Pluess, M. Stanton, B. Brummett, and R. Williams, ‘Vulnerability Genes or Plasticity Genes?’, Molecular Psychiatry, 2009, 14, 8, 746–54.

23. L. Thompson, J. Kemp, P. Wilson, R. Pritchett, H. Minnis, L. Toms-Whittle, and C. Gillberg, ‘What Have Birth Cohort Studies Asked About Genetic, Pre-and Perinatal Exposures and Child and Adolescent Onset Mental Health Outcomes? A systematic Review’, European Child & Adolescent Psychiatry, 2010, 19, 1, 1–15.

24. T. Frisell, P. Lichtenstein, and N. Långström, ‘Violent Crime Runs in Families: A Total Population Study of 12.5 Million Individuals’, Psychological Medicine, 2011, 41, 1, 97–105.

25. M. DeLisi and M. G. Vaughn, ‘Foundation for a Temperament-based Theory of Antisocial Behavior and Criminal Justice System Involvement’, Journal of Criminal Justice, 2014, 42, 1, 10–25.

Volume II: Neurological Approaches

26. D. T. Lykken, ‘A Study of Anxiety in the Sociopathic Personality’, The Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 1957, 55, 1, 6–10.

27. T. E. Moffitt and P. A. Silva, ‘Self-reported Delinquency, Neuropsychological Deficit, and History of Attention Deficit Disorder’, Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 1988, 16, 5, 553–69.

28. A. Raine, P. H. Venables, and M. Williams, ‘Relationships Between Central and Autonomic Measures of Arousal at Age 15 Years and Criminality at Age 24 Years’, Archives of General Psychiatry, 1990, 47, 11, 1003–7.

29. E. S. Barratt, M. S. Stanford, T. A. Kent, and A. Felthous, ‘Neuropsychological and Cognitive Psychophysiological Substrates of Impulsive Aggression’, Biological Psychiatry, 1997, 41, 10, 1045–61.

30. R. J. Davidson, K. M. Putnam, and C. L. Larson, ‘Dysfunction in the Neural Circuitry of Emotion Regulation: A Possible Prelude to Violence’, Science, 2000, 289, 5479, 591–4.

31. S. H. van Goozen, W. Matthys, P. T. Cohen-Kettenis, J. K. Buitelaar, and H. van Engeland, ‘Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenal Axis and Autonomic Nervous System Activity in Disruptive Children and Matched Controls’, Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry, 2000, 39, 11, 1438–45.

32. A. B. Morgan and S. O. Lilienfeld, ‘A Meta-analytic Review of the Relation Between Antisocial Behavior and Neuropsychological Measures of Executive Function’, Clinical Psychology Review, 2000, 20, 1, 113–36.

33. L. S. Wakschlag, K. E. Pickett, E. Cook Jr, N. L. Benowitz, and B. L. Leventhal, ‘Maternal Smoking During Pregnancy and Severe Antisocial Behavior in Offspring: A Review’, American Journal of Public Health, 2002, 92, 6, 966–74.

34. M. F. Lorber, ‘Psychophysiology of Aggression, Psychopathy, and Conduct Problems: A Meta-analysis’, Psychological Bulletin, 2004, 130, 2004, 4, 531–52.

35. A. Raine, T. E. Moffitt, A. Caspi, R. Loeber, M. Stouthamer-Loeber, and D. Lynam, ‘Neurocognitive Impairments in Boys on the Life-course Persistent Antisocial Path’, Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 2005, 114, 1, 38–49.

36. K. M. Beaver, J. P. Wright, and M. DeLisi, ‘Self-control as an Executive Function Reformulating: Gottfredson and Hirschi’s Parental Socialization Thesis’, Criminal Justice and Behavior, 2007, 34, 10, 1345–61.

37. T. P. Beauchaine, L. Gatzke-Kopp, and H. K. Mead, ‘Polyvagal Theory and Developmental Psychopathology: Emotion Dysregulation and Conduct Problems from Preschool to Adolescence’, Biological Psychology, 2007, 74, 2, 174–84.

38. J. P. Wright, K. N. Dietrich, M. D. Ris, R. W. Hornung, S. D. Wessel, B. P. Lanphear, and M. N. Rae, ‘Association of Prenatal and Childhood Blood Lead Concentrations with Criminal Arrests in Early Adulthood’, PLoS Medicine, 2008, 5, 5, 101.

39. J. Tiihonen, R. Rossi, M. P. Laakso, S. Hodgins, C. Testa, J. Perez, and G. B. Frisoni, ‘Brain Anatomy of Persistent Violent Offenders: More Rather Than Less’ Psychiatry Research: Neuroimaging, 2008, 163, 3, 201–12.

40. J. Decety, K. J. Michalska, Y. Akitsuki, and B. B. Lahey, ‘Atypical Empathic Responses in Adolescents with Aggressive Conduct Disorder: A Functional MRI Investigation’,Biological Psychology, 2009, 80, 2, 203–11.

41. M. DeLisi, Z. R. Umphress, and M. G. Vaughn, ‘The Criminology of the Amygdala’, Criminal Justice and Behavior, 2009, 36, 11, 1241–52.

42. M. G. Vaughn, M. DeLisi, K. M. Beaver, and J. P. Wright, ‘DAT1 and 5HTT are Associated With Pathological Criminal Behavior in a Nationally Representative Sample of Youth’, Criminal Justice and Behavior, 2009, 36, 11, 1113–24.

43. J. R. Seguin, ‘The Frontal Lobe and Aggression’, European Journal of Developmental Psychology, 2009, 6, 1, 100–19.

44. M. Mordre, B. Groholt, E. Kjelsberg, B. Sandstad, and A. M. Myhre, ‘The Impact of ADHD and Conduct Disorder in Childhood on Adult Delinquency: A 30 Years Follow-up Study Using Official Crime Records’, BMC Psychiatry, 2011, 11, 1, 57.

45. S. Gregory, A. Simmons, V. Kumari, M. Howard, S. Hodgins, and N. Blackwood, ‘The Antisocial Brain: Psychopathy Matters: A Structural MRI Investigation of Antisocial Male Violent Offenders’, Archives of General Psychiatry, 2012, 69, 962–72.

46. A. L. Glenn and Y. Yang, ‘The Potential Role of the Striatum in Antisocial Behavior and Psychopathy’, Biological Psychiatry, 2012, 72, 10, 817–22.

47. S. A. De Brito, E. Viding, V. Kumari, N. Blackwood, and S. Hodgins, ‘Cool and Hot Executive Function Impairments in Violent Offenders with Antisocial Personality Disorder with and without Psychopathy’, PLoS ONE, 2013, 8, 6, 65566.

48. A. Caspi, R. M. Houts, D. W. Belsky, S. J. Goldman-Mellor, H. Harrington, S. Israel, and T. E. Moffitt, ‘The p Factor: One General Psychopathology Factor in the Structure of Psychiatric Disorders?’, Clinical Psychological Science, 2014, 2, 2, 119–37.

Volume III: Genetic Approaches

49. H. A. Witkin et al., ‘Criminality in XYY and XXY Men: The Elevated Crime Rate of XYY Males is Not Related to Aggression. It May be Related to Low Intelligence’, Science, 1976, 193, 547–55.

50. M. Bohman, C. R. Cloninger, S. Sigvardsson, and A. L. von Knorring, ‘Predisposition to Petty Criminality in Swedish Adoptees: I. Genetic and Environmental Heterogeneity’, Archives of General Psychiatry, 1982, 39, 11, 1233–41.

51. S. A. Mednick and E. S. Kandel, ‘Congenital Determinants of Violence’, Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law, 1988, 16, 2, 101–9.

52. H. Lytton, ‘Child and Parent Effects in Boys’ Conduct Disorder: A Reinterpretation’, Developmental Psychology, 1990, 26, 5, 683–97.

53. H. G. Brunner, M. Nelen, X. O. Breakefield, H. H. Ropers, and B. A. Van Oost, ‘Abnormal Behavior Associated with a Point Mutation in the Structural Gene for Monoamine Oxidase A’, Science, 1993, 262, 5133, 578–80.

54. M. J. Kreek, D. A. Nielsen, E. R. Butelman, and K. S. LaForge, ‘Genetic Influences on Impulsivity, Risk Taking, Stress Responsivity and Vulnerability to Drug Abuse and Addiction’, Nature Neuroscience, 2005, 8, 11, 1450–7.

55. E. Viding, R. J. R. Blair, T. E. Moffitt, and R. Plomin, ‘Evidence for Substantial Genetic Risk for Psychopathy in 7‐Year‐Olds’, Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 2005, 46, 6, 592–7.

56. A. Caspi and T. E. Moffitt, ‘Gene–Environment Interactions in Psychiatry: Joining Forces with Neuroscience’, Nature Reviews Neuroscience, 2006, 7, 7, 583–90.

57. H. Larsson, H. Andershed, and P. Lichtenstein, ‘A Genetic Factor Explains Most of the Variation in the Psychopathic Personality’, Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 2006, 115, 2, 221–30.

58. M. DeLisi, J. P. Wright, K. Beaver, and M. G. Vaughn, ‘Teaching Biosocial Criminology I: Understanding Endophenotypes Using Gottfredson and Hirschi’s Self‐control Construct’, Journal of Criminal Justice Education, 2011, 22, 3, 360–76.

59. J. Wright, K. Beaver, M. DeLisi, and M. Vaughn, ‘Evidence of Negligible Parenting Influences on Self‐control, Delinquent Peers, and Delinquency in a Sample of Twins’, Justice Quarterly, 2008, 25, 3, 544–69.

60. L. S. Wakschlag, E. O. Kistner, D. S. Pine, G. Biesecker, K. E. Pickett, A. D. Skol, and E. H. Cook, ‘Interaction of Prenatal Exposure to Cigarettes and MAOA Genotype in Pathways to Youth Antisocial Behavior’, Molecular Psychiatry, 2009, 15, 9, 928–37.

61. D. M. Dick, S. J. Latendresse, J. E. Lansford, J. P. Budde, A. Goate, K. A. Dodge, and J. E. Bates, ‘Role of GABRA2 in Trajectories of Externalizing Behavior Across Development and Evidence of Moderation by Parental Monitoring’, Archives of General Psychiatry, 2009, 66, 6, 649–57.

62. K. M. Beaver, M. DeLisi, M. G. Vaughn, and J. C. Barnes, ‘Monoamine Oxidase A Genotype is Associated with Gang Membership and Weapon Use’, Comprehensive Psychiatry, 2010, 51, 2, 130–4.

63. M. A. Bornovalova, B. M. Hicks, W. G. Iacono, and M. McGue, ‘Familial Transmission and Heritability of Childhood Disruptive Disorders’, American Journal of Psychiatry, 2010, 167, 9, 1066.

64. T. Frisell, Y. Pawitan, N. Långström, and P. Lichtenstein, ‘Heritability, Assortative Mating and Gender Differences in Violent Crime: Results from a Total Population Sample Using Twin, Adoption, and Sibling Models’, Behavior Genetics, 2012, 42, 1, 3–18.

65. T. Wu and J. C. Barnes, ‘Two Dopamine Receptor Genes (DRD2 and DRD4) Predict Psychopathic Personality Traits in a Sample of American Adults’,Journal of Criminal Justice, 2013, 41, 3, 188–95.

66. K. M. Beaver, J. P. Wright, B. B. Boutwell, J. C. Barnes, M. DeLisi, and M. G. Vaughn, ‘Exploring the Association Between the 2-repeat Allele of the MAOA Gene Promoter Polymorphism and Psychopathic Personality Traits, Arrests, Incarceration, and Lifetime Antisocial Behavior’, Personality and Individual Differences, 2013, 54,164–8.

67. A. Pickles, J. Hill, G. Breen, J. Quinn, K. Abbott, H. Jones, and H. Sharp, ‘Evidence for Interplay Between Genes and Parenting on Infant Temperament in the First Year of Life: Monoamine Oxidase A Polymorphism Moderates Effects of Maternal Sensitivity on Infant Anger Proneness’, Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 2013, 52, 1308–17.

68. T. Kretschmer, F. Vitaro, and E. D. Barker, ‘The Association Between Peer and Own Aggression is Moderated by the BDNF Val‐Met Polymorphism’, Journal of Research on Adolescence,2013, 24, 1, 177–85.

69. E. Vassos, D. A. Collier, and S. Fazel, ‘Systematic Meta-analyses and Field Synopsis of Genetic Association Studies of Violence and Aggression’, Molecular Psychiatry (2013).

70. S. Niv, C. Tuvblad, A. Raine, and L. A. Baker, ‘Aggression and Rule-breaking: Heritability and Stability of Antisocial Behavior Problems in Childhood and Adolescence’, Journal of Criminal Justice, 2013, 41, 5, 285–91.

71. I. Shalev, T. E. Moffitt, K. Sugden, B. Williams, R. M. Houts, A. Danese, and A. Caspi, ‘Exposure to Violence During Childhood is Associated with Telomere Erosion from 5 to 10 Years of Age: A Longitudinal Study’, Molecular Psychiatry, 2012, 18, 5, 576–81.

72. G. J. Lewis, C. Haworth, and R. Plomin, ‘Identical Genetic Influences Underpin Behavior Problems in Adolescence and Basic Traits of Personality’, Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 2014, 55, 865–75.

73. A. L. Byrd, and S. B. Manuck, ‘MAOA, Childhood Maltreatment, and Antisocial Behavior: Meta-analysis of a Gene-Environment Interaction’, Biological Psychiatry, 2014, 75,9–17.

Volume IV: Socio-Legal and Criminal Justice Applications

74. J. Eckenrode, D. Zielinski, E. Smith, L. A. Marcynyszyn, J. Henderson, R. Charles, and D. L. Olds, ‘Child Maltreatment and the Early Onset of Problem Behaviors: Can a Program of Nurse Home Visitation Break the Link?’, Development and Psychopathology, 2001, 13, 4, 873–90.

75. D. L. Olds, ‘Prenatal and Infancy Home Visiting by Nurses: From Randomized Trials to Community Replication’, Prevention Science, 2002, 3, 3, 153–72.

76. C. Capelli, F. Tschentscher, and V. L. Pascali, ‘"Ancient" Protocols for the Crime Scene? Similarities and Differences Between Forensic Genetics and Ancient DNA Analysis’, Forensic Science International, 2003, 131, 1, 59–64.

77. M. J. Bakermans-Kranenburg, M. H. Van IJzendoorn, F. T. Pijlman, J. Mesman, and F. Juffer, ‘Experimental Evidence for Differential Susceptibility: Dopamine D4 Receptor Polymorphism (DRD4 VNTR) Moderates Intervention Effects on Toddlers’ Externalizing Behavior in a Randomized Controlled Trial’, Developmental Psychology, 2008, 44, 1, 293–300.

78. G. N. Neigh, C. F. Gillespie, and C. B. Nemeroff, ‘The Neurobiological Toll of Child Abuse and Neglect’, Trauma, Violence, & Abuse, 2009, 10, 4, 389–410.

79. M. DeLisi, K. M. Beaver, M. G. Vaughn, and J. P. Wright, ‘All in the Family: Gene× Environment Interaction Between DRD2 and Criminal Father is Associated with Five Antisocial Phenotypes’, Criminal Justice and Behavior, 2009, 36, 11, 1187–97.

80. A. R. Cashmore, ‘The Lucretian Swerve: The Biological Basis of Human Behavior and the Criminal Justice System’, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 2010, 107, 10, 4499–504.

81. D. Rigoni, S. Pellegrini, V. Mariotti, A. Cozza, A. Mechelli, S. D. Ferrara, and G. Sartori, ‘How Neuroscience and Behavioral Genetics Improve Psychiatric Assessment: Report on a Violent Murder Case’, Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 2010, 4, 1–10.

82. R. Tikkanen, L. Auvinen-Lintunen, F. Ducci, R. L. Sjöberg, D. Goldman, J. Tiihonen, and M. Virkkunen, ‘Psychopathy, PCL-R, and MAOA Genotype as Predictors of Violent Reconvictions’, Psychiatry Research, 2011, 185, 3, 382–6.

83. M. L. Baum, ‘The Monoamine Oxidase A (MAOA) Genetic Predisposition to Impulsive Violence: Is it Relevant to Criminal Trials?’, Neuroethics, 2011, 1–20.

84. G. Hampikian, E. West, and O. Akselrod, ‘The Genetics of Innocence: Analysis of 194 US DNA Exonerations’, Annual Review of Genomics and Human Genetics, 2011, 12, 97–120.

85. K. M. Beaver, ‘Genetic Influences on Being Processed Through the Criminal Justice System: Results from a Sample of Adoptees’, Biological Psychiatry, 69, 3, 282–7.

86. S. J. Morse, ‘Genetics and Criminal Responsibility’, Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 2011, 15, 9, 378–80.

87. J. Vaske, K. Galyean, and F. T. Cullen, ‘Toward a Biosocial Theory of Offender Rehabiltiation: Why Does Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy Work?’, Journal of Criminal Justice, 2011, 39, 1, 90–102.

88. C. E. Herbison, S. Hickling, K. L. Allen, T. A. O’Sullivan, M. Robinson, A. P. Bremner, and W. H. Oddy, ‘Low Intake of B-vitamins is Associated with Poor Adolescent Mental Health and Behaviour’, Preventive Medicine, 2012, 55, 634–8.

89. J. W. Buckholtz and R. Marois, ‘The Roots of Modern Justice: Cognitive and Neural Foundations of Social Norms and their Enforcement’, Nature Neuroscience, 2012, 15, 5, 655–61.

90. B. A. Golomb, M. A. Evans, H. L. White, and J. E. Dimsdale, ‘Trans Fat Consumption and Aggression’, PLoS ONE, 2012, 7, 3, 32175.

91. M. Rocque, B. C. Welsh, and A. Raine, ‘Biosocial Criminology and Modern Crime Prevention’, Journal of Criminal Justice, 2012, 40, 4, 306–12.

92. L. G. Aspinwall, T. R. Brown, and J. Tabery, ‘The Double-edged Sword: Does Biomechanism Increase or Decrease Judges’ Sentencing of Psychopaths?’, Science, 2012, 337, 6096, 846–9.

93. L. Steinberg, ‘The Influence of Neuroscience on US Supreme Court Decisions About Adolescents’ Criminal Culpability’, Nature Reviews Neuroscience, 2013, 14, 513–18.

94. J. Portnoy, F. R. Chen, and A. Raine, ‘Biological Protective Factors for Antisocial and Criminal Behavior’, Journal of Criminal Justice, 2013, 41, 5, 292–9.

95. L. Roewer, ‘DNA Fingerprinting in Forensics: Past, Present, Future’, Investigative Genetics, 2013, 4, 22.

96. W. G. Jennings, A. R. Piquero, and D. P. Farrington, ‘Does Resting Heart Rate at Age 18 Distinguish General and Violent Offending Up to Age 50? Findings from the Cambridge Study in Delinquent Development’, Journal of Criminal Justice, 2013, 41, 4, 213–19.

97. R. E. Hanlon, L. H. Rubin, M. Jensen, and S. Daoust, ‘Neuropsychological Features of Indigent Murder Defendants and Death Row Inmates in Relation to Homicidal Aspects of Their Crimes’, Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology, 2010, 25, 1, 1–13.

About the Editors

Matt DeLisi, Editor-in-Chief, Journal of Criminal Justice; Center for the Study of Violence, Iowa State University, USA; and Michael G. Vaughn, Saint Louis University, USA

About the Series

Critical Concepts in Criminology

Edited and introduced by leading experts in the field, Routledge’s Major Works collections are designed to meet today’s research, reference, and teaching needs. The Critical Concepts in Criminology series includes a number of titles within the subject area of Crime and Criminal Justice. An area of interest with a fast expanding body of literature, titles within this series provide an authoritative look at some of the key areas of interest within Criminology.

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Subject Categories

BISAC Subject Codes/Headings:
SOC004000
SOCIAL SCIENCE / Criminology